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that the leadership of the country might be takinge us in a wrong direction. that was carried over then to environmental issues, as well. >> it was read widely by people across the nation and particularly by students. it was during the period where the student revolution was breaking out in the united states. instead of always holding up the red book at your bible, theyrviv rediscovered rachel carson's little green book. >> anyone 1968 paul urlick's book, the population bomb, said we must, quote, rapidly bring the world population under control. he said it was causingrcro the d environmental problems and would lead he said while you f are reading these words, four people would have died from starvation, most of them children. >> these books are best sellerst because they foretell doom andpu and the population bomb was all about boom and gloom. most if to the all of what paul erlick pro has been disproven over time. >> sho and he said voluntary sterilization for both sections and give folks a series of final rewards and penalties designed to discourage reproduction. >> peop
. >> sean: tonight on the green swindle a special edition of hannity. liberals have told us if we don't give them more control over our lives environmental armageddon will be around the bend. they say science is on their side and there's there's nothing left to debate. tonight glaring errors and how big business has turned global warming hysteria into a multi-billion dollar industry. first how at vlism turned into fear-mongering over the climate. we start at the beginning of the green swindle. >> the planet has a fever. >> the threat from guy mit change is serious, urgent and growing. >> sean: global warming hysteria spreading across the country. entire relationship between humanity and our planet has been radically altered. >> sean: people live in fear the planet will perish unless they alter how they go about their lives. how did the issue of preserving the environment dissolve into the present day fearmongering? experts say we can look at certain events in history. >> modern environmental movement sprang up in the 60s and very early 1970s. it represented a huge wholesale break with tradit
of the atmosphere every year. bnsf, theen engine that connects us. >> chevron. this is the power of human energy. >> intel. sponsors of tomorrow. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation, supporting science, technology and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: president obama spent this labor day in the midwest to rally with union members and unveil a new plan to promote job growth. but even as he sharpend his focus on the economy, his political opponents sharpened their responses. >> around the nation this holiday, parades, barbecues and a continuing unease over the dismal jobs market. coming just after friday's report showing unemployment had edgeded up again to 9.6%, this was a labor day in which the state of the american work force was very much front and center. with that in mind and with a mid-term election just two months off
♪ ♪ >> glenn: this is about those in washington stop spending us into oblivion. they're continually piling on more unsustainable debt. the best way to fundamentally transform america is collapse it first. i'm a recovering alcoholic. let me tell you something. the first step to recovery is admitting that we have a problem. hello. my name is america. and we have a problem. ♪ ♪ >> glenn: -- >>> hello, america. welcome to a special week on the "glenn beck program." i'm judge napolitano. glenn is on vacation, but we'll bring you up to date on what he has been covering all year. crash course in beck studies. many of you watch the program religiously and some of you catch it every once in a while. others tuned in for the first time tonight. we have something for everyone, including special guests, special commentary, my thoughts and a whole lot more. let's kick it off with tonight's portion of the back-to-school crash course. it's labor day. it's fitting to start with our economy and the colossal threats it to. glenn takes it away. keep an eye out for someone else popping up this hour.
is a sports consultant for the newspaper did. thank you for being with us. how ingrained is the gambling industry in the game of cricket? >> i think it is hugely ingrained, but the differences like in england, india, or the sub-continent, betting is illegal. a large amount of the money invested goes unnoticed, no one knows who is betting, how much, or on what. >> are you then implying that expecting in cricket were legalized, it would remove some of this criminality that we have seen, for example, it in pakistan's tour of england? >> it would definitely help. for instance, this alleged bookmaker, the middle man who took a lot of money from a newspaper -- if he had bet legally, the money have gotten recorded in some shops in england. but if done in the sub- continent, no one knows how much money. in legalized betting would mean at least if you suspect some match, you can go back and track names, find out if someone has put in in unusual bet against the odd. if you find a large number having bet against the odds and having a huge winning exchanging hands because of that -- at least a good
? >> yes. >> tell us about them. what are the models, now, not just california, certainly not just the bay area. >> there are gardens growing everywhere. and there were a long time ago. this isn't anything new. but the idea of connecting the garden to the kitchen to the table and back to the garden again is the whole cycle. that is really transformational and important that we do. that we just don't have one little piece. the whole thing really makes sense. you don't want to have a cafeteria that is inconsistent with the way you are growing food in the garden. >> is it your belief that every public school can and i assume should do this? >> i really believe that. when you see this and everybody can come. we have 1,000 visitors a year and over the 12 years, a lot of people have come into the garden. when you see the program and see the kids doing this, you believe every school should be like this. there are montessori schools and all schools in europe and around the world where there is the way the children are fed, food locally produced and food that is ripe and in season. >> you have a bo
and europeans coming here, we stand up for what we believe in. nothing did more to destroy us as politicians is that we only said what was favorable to a particular audience. >> what did you hear? >> i am impressed by everyone here. i would like to say that i'm not remotely racist and i'm not entirely in less, less british then you are. we have to become united is a country and we're not at the moment. we have to be fair to all immigrants, but we have to expect them to accept our culture. to lets move on candidates question. >> dan referred to earlier. in the last week, have challenged the media consensus that there is no alternative except to cut spending now and that we should spend more on housing and jobs to support the economic recovery. what other areas to the canada is think we need to challenge the media consensus in order to run the argument for the margin the biggest political problem is looking into an aisle at the financial system relation. we have to set forward a credible alternative. we need to pay back the deficit. more should come from taxes, because times like this, if you
carbon emissions, let me tell you what will not work. it would not work to use cat and trade. cap and trade is being put out as the way to solve this problem. cap and trade is the notion that we will set a limit on how much carbon emissions there will be. we will deal out the cards to people who get to the met this much carbon, and then we will say what -- now somebody else wants to reduce carbon, you have to buy one of these emissions permits. at the same meeting where i met t.j. rodgers, i also met jeff in help from general electric. just in health -- jeff, after giving an impassioned speech about how greene general electric -- she might have thought they were green electric rather than general electorate -- how greene generally lesser was and how -- how greene general electric was and how deserving they were to get this, more efficient engines, and so on and so forth. he capped it quite well when i asked him a question, were they really that green or with a just lobbying? he got a little bit mad, and he said, if you are not at the table, you're on the menu. let that soak in for
the government to help us. >> but the numbers are overwhelming. at last count, 18.6 million people have been affected, and losses could exceed 28 billion pounds. the government has promised initial payment of 120 pounds. the 13-year-old wants to be a doctor. she and all these children are living in classrooms next door. they and their families will be homeless again soon when school starts. >> let's round of some other main news. he said he made a mistake in accusing syria of assassinating his father. he was killed in 2005. he describes his words as a political accusation made too quickly. syria has always denied involvement. rescue teams have resumed their search for survivors of mud slide. authorities say 44 people have died. thousands more are at risk of flooding and landslides. south african trade unions have suspended their strike. more than 1 million civil servants will see the pay rise. union members say they will consider the latest offer. the spanish government has dismissed a cease-fire as insufficient after it said it will halt its violent campaign. the interior minister says they
the government to help us. but the numbers are overwhelming. at last count, 18.6 million people have been affected and pakistan's losses could exceed 28 billion pounds. the government has promised most affected families an initial payment of 150 pounds. woman backgive this her home. -- of this girl back home. the 13-year-old wants to be a doctor. these children and their families will be homeless again as school starts. >> the lebanese prime inner circle -- prime minister has saad hariri said he made a mistake in accusing syria of assassinating his father. mr. hariri has described his words as a political accusation made prematurely. he said lebanon and his -- and syria have historic relations and investigations into his father's killing have been misled by false testimony. rescue teams in guatemala removed -- resume their search for survivors after heavy mud slides and rain. authorities say at least 40 people have died. hundreds have been released -- remove from their homes and thousands more have been displaced by flooding and mudslides. more than 1 million civil servants walked out, de
, was pulled up from the sea floor. this is a huge clue that could tell us what caused america's worst environmental disaster. here's matt gutman. >> reporter: like some mangled creature raised from the deep, this million-pound mass of steel could tell the story of what went wrong on april 20th and who is to blame for the worst spill in u.s. history and the deaths of 11 men. >> bringing this to a conclusion for the investigation to move forward for the families is a major, major thing for the memories of them 11 men. >> reporter: the busted blow-out preventer, or b.o.p., is such a key piece of evidence that the fbi documented every step of its slow rise to the surface and agents will remain with it even as it's hauled to an ultra secure nasa installation. forensic teams from a half dozen government agencies will scrutinize every inch of it. >> what they'll be looking for is why the sort of last-ditch stop gap measure didn't work. >> reporter: five stories high, the b.o.p. was a series of valves and ramps designed to slam shut in the event of a leak. the last line of defense. but as we
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)